Silk-Brocade Russian-Style Priestly Phelonion

Silk-Brocade Russian-Style Priestly Phelonion
Silk-Brocade Russian-Style Priestly Phelonion Silk-Brocade Russian-Style Priestly Phelonion Silk-Brocade Russian-Style Priestly Phelonion
Product Code: V0092 [ custom-made ]
Price: $269.95
Qty:  
       

TAILORING FEATURES >>>

  • a Russian-style phelonion, which is hand-tailored in the silk-brocade fabric of your choice
  • fully-lined in satin of your choice to ensure proper draping and long life
  • decorated with an applique cross/icon, which is machine-embroidered with golden-metallic/silvery-metallic threads and hand-decorated with beads
  • trimmed with golden/silvery galloon and finished with golden/silvery accents (buttons, etc)

SIZING >>>

Each order is custom-tailored to your set of individual measurements. To submit your measurements online, please visit the Liturgix measurement diagram.
Because there are different local styles and customer preferences regarding the length of priestly phelonion, please specify your preferable dimensions using the phelonion diagram.
(Note: You are welcome to measure your current vestments that you are satisfied with. All requested dimensions are optional and if not provided your phelonion will be completed in traditional lengths for the height submitted.)


CLEANING AND CARE INSTRUCTIONS >>>

To clean: dry-cleaning recommended; the embroidered applique must be removed prior to cleaning.
 

PRODUCT INCLUDES >>>

Phelonion (Greek φαιλόνιον or φελόνιον)
A large conical sleeveless garment worn by priests over all other vestments, with the front largely cut away to free the hands. Byzantine rite Bishops may also wear the phelonion when not serving according to hierarchical rubrics. Corresponds to the Western chasuble. Russian phelonia (known as the felon (фелонь) or phelon) have a high, stiffened collar that covers the back of the head. In the Russian tradition, there is also a shortened phelonion that is worn by a reader at his tonsuring.

The Russian-style phelonion is used by the Russian Orthodox, Ukrainian Autocephalous, Ukrainian Orthodox (Moscow Patriarchate), Polish Orthodox churches, as well as the Orthodox Church in America. There is also a version used by some Ukrainian and Bulgarian Orthodox which is half-way between the Russian and Greek styles.

Source: WikipediA & OrthodoxWiki

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